2024 PGA Championship By the Numbers: Facts and Stats That Mattered Most on Day 4

The fourth and final day of the 2024 PGA Championship is in the books, and Xander Schauffele is a champion. Here are the numbers that mattered most.
Schauffele lifted the Wanamaker to cap his first major title.
Schauffele lifted the Wanamaker to cap his first major title. / Adam Cairns-USA TODAY Sports

LOUISVILLE, Ky. — The 106th PGA Championship is complete, with Xander Schauffele winning at 21 under par. Here are some of the other notable numbers from Sunday.

71.274 – Round 1 scoring average (par-71).

71.08 – Round 2 scoring average.

69.55 – Round 3 scoring average.

69.256 – Round 4 scoring average.

48 – Rounds in the 60s.

25 – Players finishing double-digits under par.

11 – Players to win the PGA Championship as wire-to-wire leaders or co-leaders, with Schauffele adding his name to the list Sunday.

-21 – Schauffele’s winning total, which set a record as the lowest to-par score in major history.

13 Top-10 finishes in majors for Schauffele, with his 13th serving as his first title.

64 – Low rounds by Bryson DeChambeau (solo second) and Billy Horschel (T8).

13 – Combined birdies for DeChambeau and Viktor Hovland, playing together in the third-to-last group
42 – Consecutive holes without a bogey by Hovland, until the 72nd.

3 – Eagles at the island-green par-4 13th (Alejandro Tosti, Jordan Smith, Adam Hadwin).

338 – Yards for Tosti’s drive at the 13th, driving the green and making the putt for eagle.

37 – Consecutive bogey-free holes by Alex Noren to end the tournament. He finished T12.

14 – Consecutive pars to start the round by Collin Morikawa. He finished T4, six shots back.

9 – Consecutive PGA Championships won by Americans.

Jeff Ritter


Jeff Ritter is the Managing Director of SI Golf. He spent more than a decade at Sports Illustrated and Golf Magazine, and in 2020 joined Morning Read to help spark its growth and eventual acquisition by Sports Illustrated in 2022. He's a member of the Golf Writers' Association of America (GWAA) and has covered more than 25 major championships. He helped launch SI Golf Plus Digital, Golf Magazine’s first original, weekly e-magazine, and served as its top editor. He also launched Golf's “Films” division, the magazine’s first long-form video storytelling franchise, and his debut documentary received an Edward R. Murrow Award for sports reporting. His writing has earned first-place awards from the Society of American Travel Writers, the MIN Magazine Awards, and the Golf Writers Association of America, among others. He received a bachelor’s degree from the University of Michigan and a master’s from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University. A native Michigander, he remains a diehard Wolverine fan and will defend Jim Harbaugh until the bitter end.

John Schwarb


John Schwarb is the senior golf editor for Sports Illustrated whose career has spanned more than 25 years covering sports. He’s been featured on ESPN.com, PGATour.com, The Golfers Journal and Tampa Bay Times. He’s also the author of The Little 500: The Story of the World's Greatest College Weekend. A member of the Golf Writers Association of America, John is based in Indianapolis.